Hatch, David A.
Hatch, Scott J. "Managing the 'Reliability Cycle': An Alternative Approach to Thinking About Intelligence Failure." Studies in Intelligence 57, no. 2 (Jun. 2013): 29-37.
"[B]y seeing the analytical process in a more integrated and holistic way we can develop a better sense of where discrete actions fit into the process and how they may affect other aspects of the process and its outcomes."
Hathaway, Robert M., and Russell Jack Smith. Richard Helms as Director of Central Intelligence, 1966-1973. Washington DC: History Staff, Center for the Study of Intelligence, Central Intelligence Agency, 1993. Available at: http://www.foia/cia.gov.
This work, completed under the auspices of the CIA History Staff, was declassified (with redactions) in 2006. The "Editor's Preface" by J. Kenneth McDonald states that it is "organized as a topical study and not as a comprehensive narrative history of Richard Helms's six and a half years as DCI." (vii) Robarge, Studies 53.4 (Dec. 2009), notes that Hathaway's "highly unfavorable chapter on Angleton [was] based not on in-depth archival research but mainly on critical internal surveys ... and on interviews with CIA retirees unfavorably disposed to him."
[CIA/60s/Gen, 70s/Gen, Angleton, & DCIs/Helms]
Hatlebrekke, Kjetil Anders, and M.L.R. Smoith. "Towards a New Theory of Intelligence Failure? The Impact of Cognitive Closure and Discourse Failure." Intelligence and National Security 25, no. 2 (Apr. 2010): 147-182.
From "Abstract": "Intelligence operators ... perceive reality filtered through all sorts of implicit and explicit ideological prisms, and these ideologies, whether they are political assumptions or social orthodoxies, manifest themselves as cognitive closure, and shape the discourse in intelligence organizations, as well as between these organizations and society at large."
Hattem, Julian. "Two New Judges Added to Spy Court." The Hill, 6 Apr. 2015. [http://thehill.com]
"Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts [has] announced that Judge James Jones of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Virginia and Judge Thomas Russell of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Kentucky will take seats on the 11-member panel Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISA Court) next month.... Jones and Russell will replaces Judges Mary McLaughlin and James Zagel, whose terms expire on May 18."
Hatton, Tim. Tick Tock Birds: A Spider in the Web of International Terrorism. Sussex: Book Guild, 2004.
According to Comber, I&NS 19.4 (Winter 2004), the author served in many senior positions in the Malayan Special Branch of the former British colonial police service. His book is "a treasure trove of primary source material." Hatton "provides much valuable information and insights on how a successful intelligence operation was carried out" during the Malayan Emergency.
Hauenstein, Ralph W., with Donald E. Markle. Intelligence Was My Line: Inside Eisenhower's Other Command. New York: Hippocrene, 2005.
From publisher: Hauenstein was chief, Intelligence Branch (G2), Headquarters, European Theater of U.S. Operations (ETOUSA), during World War II.
Haufler, Hervie. Codebreakers' Victory: How the Allied Cryptographers Won World War II. New York: New American Library, 2003.
Kruh, Cryptologia 28.1, says that this is "a comprehensive account of the outstanding work by American and British codebreakers in the Allied victory.... Highlights of major battles in almost every major operation around the globe, on land, sea and in the air are included.... [The author] calls codebreaking 'the decisive factor'" in winning the war.
For Showers, NIPQ 24.2 (Apr. 2008), this is "without question the most comprehensive, clearly-written, accurate and revealing book on the world-wide efforts to provide intelligence support based on intercepted and exploited enemy communications for the benefit of U.S. and Allied forces in all theaters throughout the 1939 to 1945 duration of the war."
Haufler, Hervie. "The Greatest Intelligence Achievement in Navy History." World War II 17, no. 2 (Jul. 2002): 16-19.
The focus here is on Lt. Cdr. Joseph J. Rochefort's work in breaking the Japanese naval code.
Haufler, Hervie. The Spies Who Never Were: The True Story of the Nazi Spies Who Were Actually Allied Double Agents. New York: NAL, 2006.
Clark comment: This is a retelling of the activities of the British Double-Cross system. A Publisher's Weekly reviewer (from Amazon.com) says that the author "is a natural raconteur, and his stories may serve to spark new readers' interest in deeper study of WWII counterintelligence." Cohen, Booklist (from Amazon.com), notes that "Haufler was a WWII cryptographer who served in both English and American code-breaking operations. He offers a fascinating account of these masters of deception."
Hauke, Frank. "Stasi-Stronghold West Berlin -- Former Spies Not Yet Identified: First List of 'West-IM's' Is Available to Berliner Morgenpost." Berliner Morgenpost International, 13 Dec. 1996. [Tr., Stephen Krug.]
That the Stasi "had its spies in important positions in West Berlin ... has been verified by a Stasi paper entitled 'IM Operationsgebiet' ('Area of Operation of Unofficial Collaborators'), that has been made available to the Berliner Morgenpost.... On the list of the Stasi's district administration in Berlin (Section XV) from 1988 are 66 'unofficial collaborators' ('Inoffizielle Mitarbeiter,', or simply 'IM') with their code names, occupations, places of work, and the leading officers. The real names are missing.... The West-IM list that has been made available to the Berliner Morgenpost is the first one that has been released by the Gauck agency."
Haukelid, Knut. Skis Against the Atom. London: Kimber, 1954. Attack on Telemark. New York: Ballantine, 1974.
Clark comment: As a member of the Norwegian Resistance in World War II, Haukelid participated in the Norsk Hydro raid and the later operation that destroyed a large shipment of heavy water on the way to Germany. Constantinides says that Haukelid's account of this daring operation "is good but too modest and too terse."
Haus, Lance. "The Predicament of the Terrorism Analyst." Studies in Intelligence 29, no. 4 (Winter 1985): 13-23.
Hauser, Thomas N. "The Search for Weapons of Mass Destruction: Not a New Problem." Military Intelligence 30, no. 3 (Jul.-Sep. 2004): 48-53.
This article reviews concerns in World War II about the possibility of the Germans developing an atomic weapon. The work of the Alsos Mission is detailed.
Haveles, Paul A. "Deception Operations in Reforger 88." Military Review 70 (Aug. 1990): 35-41. [Seymour]
Haver, Richard L. "The Ames Case: Catalyst for a National Counterintelligence Strategy." Defense Intelligence Journal 4, no. 1 (Spring 1995): 11-18.
There are "fundamental legal, organizational and managerial weaknesses" plaguing U.S. counterintelligence. These are "the lack of national authority and prestige, an outmoded organizational structure and lack of a unifying strategic concept to help manage and institutionalize inter-agency CI cooperation.... [S]ince Aldrich Ames' arrest, the Executive Branch ... has restructured and resubordinated the inter-agency staff responsible for managing US CI agencies." The National Counterintelligence Center (NACIC), created by Executive Order on 3 May 1994, "coordinates national-level CI activities." NACIC reports to the National Security Council (NSC) through the National Counterintelligence Policy Board (NACIPB), not to the DCI. This and other changes "are steps in the right direction"; but more needs to be done.
Havill, Adrian. The Spy Who Stayed Out in the Cold: The Secret Life of FBI Double Agent Robert Hanssen. New York: St. Martin's, 2002.
For Marston, Baltimore Sun, 19 Jan. 2002 [http://www.baltimoresun.com], the author is a "meticulous researcher" who provides historical and diplomatic context to his telling of Hanssen's story. The reviewer notes that "Havill rejects as naive Hanssen's contention that the Russians never knew his true identity, and seems oddly sympathetic to the super-spy." Peake, Intelligencer 13.1, destroys any thought of Havill as researcher with a listing of errors the reviewer characterizes as "dim-witted," "laughable," and "absolute nonsense." Peake's advice is "Don't waste time on this one."
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